Friday, April 29, 2022


There has been quite a lot in the news lately about a mysterious outbreak of unexplained hepatitis in young people. Unexplained as in not caused by the usual viruses and causes.

Most people think that hepatitis is a specific disease, but it’s not. It is merely a “disorder,” meaning that there is something wrong in the liver. It can be caused by a number of things, most of which have been identified.

This latest outbreak has not been, and current thinking is an adenovirus. Not very likely, actually, since the virus in question has been around for a very long time, is extremely common, and has never caused hepatitis before. Why would it do so now?

I have been waiting for someone to connect this liver ailment to an article regarding the Pfizer Covid vaccine, describing an issue which almost certainly applies to all mRNA Covid vaccines.  The article is very technical and a bit difficult to read, but it says a couple of things that are of concern.

One is that the mRNA in the vaccine does transcribe into DNA in human cells, which it was not supposed to do, and the other is that the liver is one of the primary places that it does that. In other words, the mRNA vaccine is, in fact, engaging in genetic engineering in the people who receive the vaccine, the vaccine is actually "gene therapy," and specifically the DNA change is happening in the liver.

Is that connected to the hepatitis outbreak? I have no idea, as the subject is way over my head, but why is no one asking that question?


  1. bruce8:48 PM

    that was complicated to read... but it does sound a bit scary if it's true and if it was never disclosed.

  2. Anonymous9:27 PM

    And though 200 cases may not seem like a lot, unexplained hepatitis in otherwise healthy children is extremely rare. And given the seriousness of this condition, it's very concerning. In fact, some pediatric liver units in the U.K., where many of these cases have occurred, have seen more unexplained pediatric hepatitis cases so far in 2022, than they would expect to see in an entire year. As you mentioned in your question, Chris, this is mostly a non-COVID query, and that is because we do not have any reason to believe that COVID is the primary or even a contributing cause to this situation. We know that this is not a reaction to COVID vaccines for a number of reasons, but the main one being the most of the children being affected have not received any doses of vaccine since they are too young to qualify. For example, in the U.K., none of the 74 children involved in the outbreak have been vaccinated. We can also rule out the impact of in utero effects from maternal infection or vaccination, since many of the children impacted are older than age two, meaning that their mother's pregnancy has occurred before the COVID-19 pandemic was even here. The larger concern is whether current or prior COVID infections could be involved. 20 out of the 169 patients identified by the World Health Organization were infected with COVID at the time of their hepatitis. However, given the levels of transmission of the virus we're seeing right now, we would expect that some of the children would be infected. This is a point we've talked about many times, that life happens. And when you have such a very prevalent disease like COVID, where 50 or 60% of the population may be infected, at some point you're going to see a lot of coincidental health issues or activities take place at the same time. Most of the children have not had known previous COVID infection, however.
    Since only about 11% of healthy, asymptomatic children at this particular age in life are positive for adenovirus, and at least 43% of the children with hepatitis have tested positive. The second reason that we cannot view adenovirus infection as a simple explanation is that I said earlier, adenoviruses including adenovirus type 41, which was the strain found in many of these cases, typically cause mild respiratory and gastrointestinal symptoms. In very rare cases, adenoviruses have caused hepatitis, but not in healthy children without significant co-morbidities or underlying health problems.

    Both of these quotes come from well respected epidemiologist Michael Osterholm, in his May 5 podcast. Transcript available here.

  3. Anonymous9:35 PM

    Also, despite the nonsense in the thing you linked, mRNA vaccines *cannot* alter DNA.
    “ Here’s why the mRNA can’t insert into your genetic code
    Your genetic code is made up of a different, but related, molecule to the vaccine mRNA, known as DNA, or deoxyribonucleic acid. And mRNA can’t insert itself into your DNA for two reasons.

    One, both molecules have a different chemistry. If mRNAs could routinely insert themselves into your DNA at random, this would play havoc with how you produce proteins. It would also scramble your genome, which is passed on to future cells and generations. Life forms that do this would not survive. That’s why life has evolved for this not to happen.

    The second reason is vaccine mRNA and DNA are in two different parts of the cell. Our DNA stays in the nucleus. But vaccine mRNA goes straight to the cytoplasm, never entering the nucleus. There are no transporter molecules we know of that carry mRNA into the nucleus.”